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americans first to show them we're not going to stand for this sort of thing. >> bill: those thoughts and prayers are many and they come from every state across the country. how do you think the police has done so far. has the f.b.i. conducted this? >> as a former ranking member of homeland security, knowing they received the tools and resources to do their jobs. they are being implemented in what a flawless seamless manner. they have released just enough information to keep the public and ease. there is a calm with people. they know they have to step back and allow the law enforcement folks do their job. when this is all over we can evaluate whether it's been done right or wrong. i think it's been doing right. we appreciate appreciated the president coming and i wouldn't have expected anything less. >> bill: when my plane landed 5:30, what i heard from the marathon runners how impressed they were with the police department and fire department. >> that is true. i have a lot of friends as marathon runners. they feel they have unfinished business. i'm sure they will be back next year. i
have to fight back. guilty back by standing tall, standing aces americans first and uniting, as we do when we have tragedies like this, go to work and do everything we have to do and then hold them accountable. >> i'm looking at the scene and that was their intention. that's always the goal of these gut less, cowardly terrorists. but i have to tell you something, even with the two waves that occurred here, you still have military, police, fire, medics, just civilians. they knew there was a potential of another explosion, and you saw the best in humanity, racing to help those people and in some cases saving their lives. senator, thank you for your time tonight. i always wish under better circumstances. our thoughts and prayers are with the people of boston tonight. thank you. >> thank you very much. >> all right. we will take a very short break. we are going to come back. we will continue following all the breaking developments out of boston as at least three people are now dead tonight. more than 130 people injured after today's terrorist attack. please stay with us. all stations come
within the united states. particularly if i'm doing call-in radio on this issue, one of the first calls is always good to be, yeah, but what about in america as well? my reply is the problem is they deserve attention. but whatever shall i want i can say, but i don't there's a program that gives with that a lot. don't deal with what i'm talking about. so i just want to focus on that. that's important. >> even in the churches. political correctness. [talking over each other] again, this misguided multiculturalism, we don't want to insult anybody and don't want to be unpleasant. we want to get along. something that's a big part of it. >> okay. this leaves at least me and inevitably to to unpleasant words, dennis rodman. or maybe i can swap out north korea. you and your book and other places have talked about the horrors of north korea. wh the generally misguided dennis rodman, misguidedly in my estimation went over there, i thought two things. i thought that this is like jane fonda sitting on the guns. and i would love to be corrected on this, but it struck me that this was a way to prop u
in power and for the first time the united states allowed an american to be at the table. burns at first. we arranged to have bilateral talks in geneva. the climate was very good. we agreed on something very importanti veryran at that time fuel to put out of into the reactor that would create isotopes for medicine. argentina had been the country historically that was putting he enriched uranium into the reactor to produce isotopes. that was a difficult moment. to get out the same amount we put in. put theched and then other. [indiscernible] we had a good meeting. we had a press conference. that wen agreement would not contradict one another. at least i or thought we celebrated. gary knows what happened to the two days after. big battles. leader at the end did not accept the deal. that was the end. for me that was the end. i was frustrated. i had maintained talks with la ranjani. president.unning for he is an important figure. electede if he is president. at the end of the day, the supreme leader is the one who makes the deals. one of the big problems which has made things difficult is wh
. because this song has united all americans not just black and white but latino, asian, muslim, pacific islander, inuit. all of us to join our voices as one and declare: this song sucks! ( cheers and applause ) i've got to say, this level of unifying suckage has inspired me to write my own awful song... ( cheers and applause ) ... in the hopes of bridging another deep cultural rift in america: the gay marriage divide. so tonight i'd like to present a song i'm calling "oopsy daisy homo phone." jim-it. ( cheers and applause ) ♪ to the man stretching next to me ♪ ♪ at the crunch gym down on main ♪ ♪ i hope you understand ♪ when i told you "god hates fags" the only thing i meant to say is i'm a skynyrd fan ♪ ♪ hey, mr. straight man, i wish you understand what it's like to live in the world when you look this good ♪ ♪ it don't make me a freak that i run six times a week i'd love to buy you a mojito, gossip and clear the air ♪ ♪ but i see your show each night and i think you wish i wasn't queer ♪ ♪ i'm just a straight man. i'm not trying to be rude when i see you k
american and first active major league athlete in the united states to come out as gay. he says the first person he told was his aunt. superior court judge in san francisco. >> it was not a big statement. it was just a matter of fact how it was in a conversation and when he said it i guess i didn't miss a pwaechlt in fact i said i have always known. >> good evening. reaction to collins announcement is pouring in now. collins main sponsor nike says it's proud of him. the boston red sox is inviting him to throw out the first pitch. and this is what he told abc news anchor george stephanopolous tonight. >> i never set out to be the first and it's obviously you sort of waiting around for somebody else to raise their hand and i'm ready to raise my hand but you still look around like okay. come on guys. >> so why is collins coming out now and is what next. here's news reporter dan harris. >> collins. all those stereo type of gay men. collins utterly demolishes them. he's a 7 foot, 2 55 pound trash talking bruiser who played on 6 teams over 12 years in the nba making it to the play offs
are you different. >> so, we were first american exchange, we're all american, founded in united states and we essentially do the same thing at mount gox we target larger investment over 10,000. melissa: what do you make of the bowen back that we've seen -- bounce back. i don't know if i can follow this any more? >> so it is volatile. historically it has been volatile and will continue, one thing that is ramping price up and down, a lot more investors getting into venture capitalists, a lot of people getting into it that could just throw a million dollaas into it, that for they lose it they lose it. >> stop right there, what do you moon a lot? how many people have come you to said a million to spend on this? give me something to sink my teeth into. >> let's see i don't know if i want to give too much, a few hundred people that have approached us, we people call up then, talk to them for a while, they send a million bucks in an hour later. melissa: have you people send you a million to invest in it. >> for sure. melissa: do you think it goes higher in popularity from here? you do, becaus
first. in this together, united and they're going to come out of the stronger than we were before. connell: a lot of that going on today. thanks. >> thank you very much. dagen: coming up, of course, we will bring you that live press briefing. you're looking at a picture there in watertown, massachusetts. we will hear from boston police in massachusetts state police. the senator, former senator scott brown talking about the coordination between all of these federal state and municipal authorities and hunting down the suspects still at large. we will bring you that. also, steve forbes will join us to put this into perspective of what this country has faced a four and how we are coping with it today. stay with us. ♪ change makes people nervous. but i see a world bursting with opportunity, with ideas, with ambition. but i see a world bursting i'm thinking about china, brazil, india. the world's a big place. i want to be a part of it. ishares international etfs. emerging markets and single countries. find out why nine out of ten largprofessional investors choose ishares for their etf
looking out for more than 70 million americans. that is health in numbers. united healthcare. >> bbc world news was presented by kcet, los angeles. - hi, neighbour! today we're going to visit my school for the very first time! and then we're going to my doctor's office to see dr. anna. will you come with me? ok, let's go! is made possible in part by... the richard king mellon foundation. dedicated for over sixty years to south western pennsylvania's quality of life, and competitive future. and by these pittsburg foundations. working together to enhance and enrich the lives of children for more than seventy-five years. and by the arthur vining davis foundations. dedicated to strengthening america's future through education. adcasting, dedicated to strengthening america's future and contributions to your pbs station, from viewers like you. n the neighbourhood ♪ and contributions to your pbs station, ♪ a beautiful day for a neighbour ♪ ♪ would you be mine? ♪ could you be mine? ♪ won't you be my neighbour? - ♪ it's daniel tiger's neighborhood ♪ ♪ a land of make-believe ♪ wo
. and it discusses the ways in which children who are either first generation americans or have newly arrived into the united states, often feel a sense of profound extensional loss and loneliness, have conflicted feelings about their homeland. students from strife-torn areas were more likely than others to report psychological symptoms like anxiety, depression and trouble concentrating and sleeping. more than a third of the students in our study reported that they had little or no opportunity, even to interact with native-born students. much less make close friends, that made me think about something that tamerlan tsarnaev is credited as saying on one of his websites, which is i don't know any americans, i don't understand them. i don't have any american friends. >> that begins this challenging irony. of the immigrant story. where you, you find so many people who emigrate to this country with such a profound sense of hope and optimism about what this country can offer them. what this country is. and part of the beauty of the character in this film, you have a person who wholeheartedly embrac
the united states. majority of americans have always been adamant, no, do not legalize pot. until now. for the first time since it began polling on the issue more than 40 years ago, the pew research center is finding that a majority of americans now favor legalizing marijuana. 52, 45. pew says the support for making pot legal has soared since 2010, 11 points. and this poll shows the big push is from young people. also more than half of boomers are now favoring legalizing marijuana. right now here is the state of pot in the united states. 18 different states plus the district of columbia have chosen to legalize pot for medical states. two of those states, colorado and washington, have approved it for recreational use as well. joining us on the legalization of pot and if it will make any difference at all, our cnn analyst, and from the drug policy alliance. mr. nadeleman, let me begin with you. we've seen this before where generations of people change and attitudes change and then laws follow shortly thereafter. they change. do you expect that will be the case here? >> well, it's defini
and exercising the first amendment rights within the united states, i think there should be some comment about that. >> microphone to the front row. possibly? >> my name is fred weber. true or false -- [laughter] the dramatic rise in the persecution of christians worldwide but especially in the muslim countries is a direct result of the rise in opposition to our country to the antiamerican feeling that has been crescendoing especially in this past decade. >> i'm not sure that's the case. within the muslim world within i think something connected. at least radical islam if you go through al qaeda statements things of this kind, then you will see america is hated because it's thought to be christian. christians are not thought to be american. they see the world in religious terms. bin laden, you know, said, you know, the buddhist have a seen on the u.n. security counsel. why can't we? he's referring to -- [inaudible] everything is put in religious categories. so christians would be seen as a problem anyway. just add another. we cover sixty or seventy country in the book. nobody get in the weeds
of my favorite people. but when foreign courts are condemning americans to death, exercising their first amendment rights within the united states, i think there should be some comment about that. >> microphone to the front row, possibly. here it comes. >> my name is fred weber. true or false -- [laughter] >> the dramatic rise in the persecution of christians worldwide, but especially in the muslim countries, is a direct result of the rise in opposition to our country to the anti-american feeling that's been crescendoing especially this past decade. >> i'm not sure that is the case. within the muslim world i think some of that is connected, or at least with radical islam, if you go through al qaeda statement, things of this kind, then you will see america is hated because it's thought to be christian. christians are not hated because they thought to be americans. they see the world in religious terms. bin laden, no, says the buddhists have a seat on the u.n. security council, why can't we? what's he referring to? he's referring to china. so everything is put in religious categories. chri
american is arriving. i worked a patrol unit for 17 years in the city of baltimore. when i first started experiencing the pain, it's hard to describe because you have a numbness but yet you have the pain like thousands of needles sticking in your foot. it was progressively getting worse, and at that point, i knew i had to do something. when i went back to my health care professional, that's when she suggested the lyrica. once i started taking the lyrica, the pain started subsiding. [ male announcer ] it's known that diabetes damages nerves. lyrica is fda approved to treat diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is not for everyone. it may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or woening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, changes in eye sight including blurry vision, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or skin sores from diabetes. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, and swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol w
united and concerned with our fellow americans. i have made sure there is every federal resource available to the injured americans. boston police, firefighters, and first responders, as well as the national guard responded heroically and continue to do so as we speak. it's a reminder that so many americans serve and sacrifice on on our behalf every day. and we solute all of those who responded so quickly and professionally. we still do not know who did this or why, and people shouldn't jump to conclusions before we have all of the facts. but no mistake, we will get to the bottom of this and we will find out who did this. we'll find out why they did this. any responsible individuals, any responsible groups will feel the full weight of justice. today is a holiday in massachusetts, patriot's day. it's a day that celebrates the free and fiercely independent spirit that this great american city of boston has reflected from the earliest days of our nation, and a day that draws the world to boston's streets in a spirit of friendly competition. boston is a tough and re
think the idea of the first woman president of the united states has huge potency with the american people. you know, it has huge potency as a woman, as a mother for me, i would love to see that happen in my lifetime, i would love to see my daughter and my son, for that matter, live through an administration with a woman at the helm. you know, as a mother herself and as a woman, of course i think it matters to her. but i agree with lois and matt who says she has the time to really try and figure out whether she wants to do this. >> in the meantime, other people are figuring out whether she will or won't and what that means to her plans, people like andrew cuomo, joe biden. what's your sense, you've been around not just her but the democratic business a very long time. how much would she clear the field if she decides to get in? >> well, look, i think one of the benefits of a clinton candidacy is she has the ability to stay out of it as long as possible. she has a huge national donor base. she has a huge national political base. you foe, she has aa lot of excitement, huge name recogn
that if there's american citizen children or a spouse that remains in the united states of america, that when they petition for their legalization they can petition to have their husband or wife return to them as long as they were not deported for criminal activity. >> but that would happen right after the bill would be signed and there would be no trigger. >> let me put it -- great question and the c-span audience should get the benefit of watching this program. here's how i believe it's going to work. once the president signs the bill, i think the president is going to have to take some initiative to stop the deporting as, much like ronlt reagan, just like ronald and, reagan, in 1985, 1986, said, whoa, wait a minute, if i'm going to pass a legalization program, i can't deport the people who will be beneficiaries of the law. the president has to stop them. that doesn't mean if you're a gang banger or drug dealer or murderer ore rapist you're not going to be depored, you're going to be prosecuted to the ll extent of the law and deported. i'm talking about everyone else. they go through a back
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as investigators sorted through mixed economic reports here at home and outside the united states. in the job market, first-time unemployment claims came in higher than expected. they rose by 28,000. that raised concerns that tomorrow's employment report could show that american businesses weren't doing much hiring in march. meanwhile, investors were encouraged by some news from japan. its central bank is launching a program to stimulate the japanese economy through a bond buying program. while stocks rallied in japan, and some of that enthusiasm spread to wall street, with the major stock averages bouncing back from yesterday's losses. the dow rose 55 points. the nasdaq and s&p both added six points. >>> a bumpy run of economic data in recent days, including the jobless claims numbers that susie just mentioned has put a more halting rhythm in stocks over the past week, and it has raised the stakes for tomorrow's official employment report from the government. hampton pearson has more now from washington. >> reporter: the lines at unemployment offices across the country got a little longer la
attack in the united states, i think americans were expecting to here a more familiar name than chechnya. what does that imply to you? chechen terrorists previously attacked soft attacks in russia. 2004, the scene at the school where almost 400 people died. 2010, the attack on the metro in moscow. so this is the first time we've seen chechen link in the united states. this will be interesting to see how this develops. >> exactly. the real question seems to be, regardless of their influence or their inoperation, did these guys act alone or were they part of a broader network where this is part of a bigger plan? >> this is where tensions are going to focus on the fbi. in 2011, the russian government supposedly contacted the fbi and informed them that this was a person of interest. 2012, he traveled to pakistan for six months. so the tension is going to focus on the obama administration and following this. we saw during the presidential election campaign mitt romney continually criticized the president being soft on terrorism inspect.. >> and the benghazi incident where it seemed they -- re
to kill americans. second, the individual poses an imminent threat to the united states. third, capture is not feasible. fourth, the operation would be conducted in a manner consistent with applicable law of war principles. starting with the last of these criteria, this one is implicit in every military operation. this includes consideration of the type of weapon used and the elimination or minimization of collateral damage. often these matters are and should be left to the discretion of the military commander in direct control of the operation along with the time, place, and matter of the operation. even if the overall approval of the operation comes from the president or secretary of defense, this particular aspect is not something we should normally seek to micromanaged from washington. likewise, there's also not much to be gained by having a federal judge to try to review these details in advance. next, there are the questions of capture andof eminence. these really are up-to-the- minute real-time assessments of when it comesad to "courts being unequipped to assess the nature of bat
scratched for a provincial reconstruction team in the area, the mp unit was not replaced. the first platoon troops literally had not seen a woman in months. it was an odd sensation for the americans as if men were the only ones left on the planet. wherever this one -- whenever this one particular female apache pilot flew in the area, soldiers would crowd around the radio just to hear her voice. they were all convinced she was gorgeous. that's what dave roller and his guys are going through. a few years later only general petraeus can say what he was going through with his biographer that he brought with him to kabul, but i'm embarrassed on, as somebody who knows some of these guys that anybody would be living that kind of life wile our troops are -- while our troops are enduring what they're enduring? i mean, that's not even about bullets. that's just about life. so i'm embarrassed, and i'm outraged. [applause] >> i'd like to ask the warriors the question of whether your books have been welcomed by the military and are used in the service as helping those who have returned, um, traumatized
for the arctic council. it will be the first time since this core organization came age. the two north american countries, canada and the united states, will become responsible for its leadership. and after two years of the canadian presidency, the united states, the obama administration will take over the arctic council. that will be, my dear friends, some testing time for the united states in term of the community, the political community, the engagement of the business corporation, the think tank and the others. it will be a testing time indicating how does the united states see the future of the arctic? what is the direction it wants to give? not only to the other arctic countries but also to india, china, many of the european countries and others that also want to be a part of the arctic future. that is why in addition to the great tradition of this institution, we were honored and pleased to use this venue, the national press club in washington to announce establishment of the arctic circle. we all live, as was mentioned, in the introduction in a dependent world. we perhapses don't realiz
and leaving the united states. saw profits fall for the first time in 20 years. this is a tough business, jane. >> we're going to do a flash back to 2007 when the british tried to invade the american grocery isle. >> five, four, three, two, one! >> just like the first time they tried it didn't do well. leaving the u.s. saying that parties are not interested in buying. here is the u.s. ceo in 2007. >> how much pressure is there on you to succeed? >> that's a horrible question. we hope we will succeed. we have really worked incredibly hard and planned and studied to see what american consumers want. i mean we have absolutely given it our best shot so i'm comfortable. >> mason has since left and there will be a billion dollar write-down. >> we have breaking news in boston. we go to scott for the latest on that investigation. >> simon, this coming from the associated press, not ind pendly confirmed but the ap is reporting that according to a law enforcement official, an arrest is imminent and the suspect is to be brought to court. we will put all of this in perspecti perspective. the events are mo
. the second thing is for the first time obama was already in power for the first time the united states allowed the american to be detained and we had arranged to have been a bilateral talks in the meeting in geneva and it was a very good and we agreed on something very important. at that time they were running at 20% to put it into the reactor which is to create. they had in the country that was put in the uranium to the reactor to produce isotopes. that was a difficult moment for them and we accepted to get out the country. there were two elements that were leading to the facilitation and the relationship. within an agreement that wasn't going to contradict each other. it happened two days after the big battle inside tehran and the supreme leader. with that i can maintain some talks and it's not the best friend as you can imagine. he is now running for president as an portent figure. let's see how he behaved if he was elected president but at the end of the day the supreme leader is the one coming and one of the big problems negotiating in the structure of power for civilian, etc., is
. >>> and germany and the u.s. put on a united front on the treasury secretary's first trip to europe. jack lew says the american recovery relies on the continent's procesperitprosperi. >>> you're watching "worldwide exchange," bringing you business news from around the globe. >>> a very good morning to you. the dow ended up nearly the best levels of the day. right now, we are called higher. the dow is -- yes, we're currently 27 points above fair value. the nasdaq at the moment is currently some 10 points above fair value and the s&p 500 at the moment is around 4 opponents above fair value. european stocks have been firmer for most of the day. not quite at the session's best. there we go. the cac 40 in paris up 0.6%, the ibex in space up 0.8%, xetra dax up 0.3% and the ftse 100 up 0.5%. a few minutes ago, jack lew finished his press conference with the german finance minister in berlin. he'll now be flying tout paris to meet his french kourpt part after the french ministry cancel today meeting earlier yesterday only for it to be reinstated. lew says he and his german counterpart were coming together
of united states. and many things to be thankful for. the first ladies themselves are theyo much innovators as are sometimes they embrace those the american character that the public needs it very,nk she did very well. >> the election of 1848 brought the white house and as we continue our program tonight, we'll learn more about zachary taylor and more for our first ladies series tonight, his wife, isgaret peggy taylor but it a brief stay in the white house so it will be about 10 minutes' worth of exploration here. tell us the -- set the stage for the 1848 election. leaving office. he chose to be a one-term president, which probably was good because he probably would not have gotten the nomination again and probably would have been defeated. he was not very well liked when he left office. started and at he butwas successfully won when he was over, he didn't want to have peace. mexico ands envoy to his envoy to mexico negotiated a peace treaty after he had been fired and sent it back to washington and polk was forced to bring a treaty to congress that he did not actually want to sign or have
,000 people looking out for more than 70 million americans. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. >>> roundtable is up next. and the best jokes from the wous correspondents' dinner. first, a look back at what happens when the commander in chief plays comedian. >> i have been criticized for going over the heads of congress, what is the fuss, a lot of things go over their heads. >> if you really want a friend in this town, get yourself a dog. i wished somebody told me that before i showed up with a neutered cat. >> here it comes. nuclear proliferation. >> tonight, i want to speak from the heart, i'm going to speak off the cuff. good evening. pause for laughter. wait a minute. wait a minute. ♪ [ agent smith ] i've found software that intrigues me. it appears it's an agent of good. ge has wired their medical hardware with innovative software to be in many places at the same time. using data to connect patients to software, to nurses to the right people and machines. ♪ helping hospitals treat people even better, while dramatically reducing waiting time. now a waiting roo
. american eagle the worst, and customer complaints, united, first time united was merged with continental in this report with questions of what consolidation means for customers. >> consolidation doesn't necessarily bring good things. it can. we can say, well, it has a chance for getting better if they do it right. go back a little bit to u.s. air and america west. did they get that figured out? not completely that well. >> while there can be integration hickups, temporarily, the end result is consolidation is a win-win for the customer as well as for the overall economy. for the customer, it increases -- it results in increased destinations, increased service, and competitive fares. >> so airline customers less satisfied, and airline stocks up. mostly because there's regimely falling fuel prices and somewhat mixed earnings report, the consolidation helps when it comes to profitability and charges for extra services like wif iring's on airplanes. back to you. >> exactly what we were going to say while passengers may or may not be happy, investors are happy. rich edson, thanks so much. lor
million americans. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. >>> 53 past the hour, just a few moments ago, the easter bunny and the first family descending the steps there and heading into the crowd. they have all got their assignments for this, including the first lady, who is going to be reading to children in the children's arena. and there are quite a few celebrities that we have been keeping our eye out for. danica patrick, the nascar driver is there, in what they are calling the activity zone, because they are making this kind of a move thing. the kid president. not sure this crowd, a lot of 13 and unders who might be more president -- the popular, the president or the kid president there. and i have been watching this actually in -- i mean, it's hilarious watching these kids. so anyway, enough of that. >>> we have an update on a serious story from over the weekend, everybody has been talking about it. two-hour surgery for the university of louisville guard, kevin ware. he had to have a rod inserted to repair his broken right tibia. maybe you saw the gruesome injury that happene
for the screening of 42. what do you think he would have thought of president obama, an african-american president of the united states? >> i think he would have been extremely proud but i think he would have been very much aware that there must be a first and second movement behind the first. >> sharon, what do you hope people walk out of the theaters thinking and saying? >> well, i'm 40e7ing that they will think through some of the character that jackie robinson had to have to be successful. >> well, he took a lot. more than he probably would have ever shared. but he changed history because he took it and his human story on screen i think is significant. thank you both. >> thank you. >> famous man and good men. great men changed the game. i'm grateful that in my youth i met a great man. his name was jackie robinson. we'll be right back. hey, it's sara. i'm going pro. i've been using crest pro-health for a week. my dentist said it was gonna help transform my mouth. [ male announcer ] go pro. for a clean that's up to four times better, try these crest pro-health products together. [ sara ] i've be
to the united states and the reason is this. the president truman had intended to nominate white to be the first managing director of the imf in january of 196. right before he did so he received a long memo from fbi director saying essentially don't think about it. i have credible witnesses and information. that will corroborate my allegations that the man is a soviet spy. truman didn't trust him. the u.s. con contacted a new -- they decided that they want the world bank to quote, unquote secure -- and it would be rude of us to take both institutions. both institutions mind you were in washington. they wouldn't touch the imf. they wanted information about the scandal coming out. it sort of lives on to this day. that point, i should probably stop and open up the floor for questions. [applause] yeah? [inaudible] free market exist as leader of the british delegation we have -- [inaudible] we also have for the sake along with economics. supposing we haven't seen keyne but somebody senble. don't you think britain would have gotten a better deal? he wasn't -- he was in washington during very stressfu
bench in hawaii, that court will be the first majority asian american pacific islander article 3 court in american history. i'm proud to support judge watson and i'm happy that the senate will vote to confirm him today, and i certainly urge all of my colleagues to cast a unanimous vote for his nomination. a senator: mr. president? the presiding officer: the senator from new york. mrs. gillibrand: i am deeply honored to stand here today in support of annalisa torres' nomination to be district judge for the corn district of new york. i also want to thank president obama for acting on my nomination and nominating another superbly qualified female jurist to the federal bench. i know judge torres as a fair-minded woman of great integrity. her lifetime of public service and legal experience serving her community has earned her respect of her colleagues. her body of work demonstrates her qualifications to serve on the federal bench. courts,rd includin triminal court of the cy onek and 2012, she was eed to a 14-year term as a new york state supreme court justice. judge torres has previously wo
clinton will be in attendance at the cathedral next wednesday morning as the united kingdom honors its former prime minister. of course, margaret thatcher managed a feat that has so far eluded any american politician, becoming the first female leader of her country. some are suggesting that mrs. thatcher may be something of a role model for mrs. clinton if she decides to run in 2016. interestingly, despite shattering the glass ceiling, herself, mrs. thatcher did almost nothing to actively promote the rights of women. in fact, on one occasion she reportedly told an adviser "the feminists hate me, and i don't blame them, for i hate feminism. it is poison." but women's rights have become one of mrs. clinton's most important concerns. in fact, one of her first speeches following retirement from the state department was delivered to the women in the world summit. >> let's keep telling the world over and over again that, yes, women's rights are human rights and human rights are women's rights. once and for all. >> once and for all. and for those who lionize mrs. thatcher, she had many admira
-awlaki. we have a retired united states air force colonel and first woman pilot to fly in combat. she will testify at today's hearing. we get to talk to her first, colonel. we stated first. we use the word drones. that is not something the military uses. >> no. jenna: we talked a little bit about this. this is a discrepancy and gives awe picture what these unmanned aerial vehicles are doing in our skies. in your experience, share with viewers how have you used this technology? >> sure. the iran the targeting program in u.s. africa command from 2007 to 2010. you're right we don't call them drones. we call them remotely piloted aircraft. the key there it takes 200 people to keep one of these airborne for a 24-hour orbit. it has incredible level oversight scrutiny, intelligence, lawyers, commanders watching us use the tools. there are very legitimate questions as to whether we should use lethal force in the counterterrorism strategy overseas and how is that legal and whether it is the right strategy. once you decide to use lethal force and picking a platform, the rpas give you a tremendo
bombing which killed six americans total. smedinghoff is the first diplomat to dione on the job sie the benghazi attack. she joined the foreign services right out of college three years ago. her family said she wanted to help afghanistan become a place where women could walk openly in the streets and young girls could go to school. those who knew ann speddinghoff, john kerry spoke about the attack this weekend. >> i remember her. vivacious, smart, capable, chosen often by the ambassador there to be the lead person because of her capacity. so it's a grim reminder for all of us, though we didn't need any reminders, of how important and also how risky carrying the future is for people who want to resist. >> now in her hometown outside chicago neighbors are honoring her life with ribbons and american flags. trace gallagher with the news on the top story at the bottom of the hour live for us this afternoon. by all accounts, she was a rising star. >> yeah. and the very fact she was chosen to guide secretary of state john kerry around afghanistan is a very strong testament to the fact that
. >> neil: welcome everybody on a busy monday. more thursday charges. first to a brand new threat whose details are just emerging right now. authorities in canada and the united states stopping what they say could have been a major terrorist attack. two american are under arrest, and this targeting both the united states and our neighbor to the north. and tamerlan tsarnaev may be dead bus his wife is alive and well, and apparently federal officials are itching to talk to her. she claims she had no idea what her husband was up to. and bells ringing across boston to mark the exact time of those twin bombings a week ago. the president also calling for a moment of silence, along with traders on the usually loud new york stock exchange. in a moment we'll talk to the lead prosecutor in the oklahoma bombing case. first, fox coverage of the other event quickly unfolding, including mike tobin in boston with the latest on the charges and james rosen on the terror plot that officials say was just thwarted. james first to you on this canadian-u.s. thing. what was the plan? >> neil, good afternoon.
our country and our city the best in the world is that we are americans first. when things like this happen we -- when our backs are against the walls we stand tall. become tougher and more united. liz: it will not surprise you, senator, to hear that we are getting multiple reports of marathon runners. as they crossed the finish line and heard about the explosions, they kept running the mass general to donate blood because they knew, they saw how many victims have been affected by this. they saw it firsthand. that is what we were hearing. some runners just kept running straight north to mass general up near boatswain's place. they went straight to donate blood. amazing. >> that just -- it's tearing me up. that is the type of people that not only marathon runners are, to go 26.2 miles, but obviously a seeing horrific scene unfold. want to thank them. if anyone listening has heard anything, knows anything, as in the video or saw something that distance now right, the need to let the commissioner and the mayor's office know right away. >> fox news has confirmed a person of interest
to protect the united states and for america to see first-hand the oversight conducted by their elected representatives. as always we live in dangerous times. a nuclear north korea continues its bellicose behavior threatening american highways in interest and the reason -- region distracting to support for our allies display stronger leadership in the region. in syria bashar al-assad responded to civil protest with murderous violence and after two years of chaos and 70,000 dead the country is caught in a bloody civil war that plays out under the shadow of chemical weapons. the places the risk and without a change in course provides a safe haven for al qaeda to plan future attacks. at this time while controlling some of the world's most deadliest weapons. islamic radicals still seek to their quest to enact an evil vision of society opposed to the principles of our civilization. the experiencexperienc e of daily onslaught of russians and chinese cyberattacks iranian and north korean growing capability and attacks that steal americans technological innovation and ingenuity. our military an
in somalia began to be very important for them. in fact, we had the first american suicide bomber was in fact a somali american who traveled to somalia to engage in the somali civil war. so you'd be looking at what was the subject matter of this kind of website they were looking at, were they on the jihadi forum? were they in communication of people outside the united states by e-mail, for instance. >> what does that mean then in the context of bha they decided to do last night robbing a convenience store, seemingly going up to this m.i.t. security officer, sean collor, 26 years old for no reason and taking his life. how do you put that into any sense of plan or organization? >> well, i think you're applying completely rational standards to this situation. and these people while they're probably certainly not psychotic, very few terrorists are psychotic, that tends to interfere with the ability to pull off a successful terrorist operation. certainly they can have strange ideas. eric rudolph motivated by anti-abortion, he attacked the centennial park in atlanta and killed one person during the
for the day. as said, the two suspected bombers are brothers. they are legal americans. living in the united states for about a decade. they emigrated from the russian republic of chechnya. we have watertown posts covered for you. let's go to the first position. i know you've been on scene for quite some time. it looks like a ghosttown behind you. >> it's completely a ghost town behind me. we've been here for hours upon hours. frankly, i've lost track of time we've been here for so long. it was very early in the morning. we've only seen a handful of residents walking around. it's really remarkable. i know there's a lockdown in this area as there is throughout boston. but the police have no way of enforcing that. so they have no way of saying you have to stay inside. they can just ask people to do it. but people have really heeded that warning. it's really an indication of how nervous people are about this. also, how much they want to respect what the police out here and the fbi is trying to do. there was a news conference about an hour and a half ago with the governor and boston police. and
summarize what you think this bill is a good thing for american ag workers? >> first of all, senator klobuchar the workers that are currently here now and the united states are going to have an ample opportunity to gain legal status first of all through the blue card program and secondly for legal residency. secondly there is clear language in the bill that calls for no discrimination against u.s. workers and we have lots of discussions with the employers with regards to that. they are also in agreement that they want to keep experienced farmworkers that have the ability and have the skills to grow their crops as ms. eastman mentioned earlier. it doesn't help the workforce to have rotating members or workers that we know want to do everything they possibly can to maintain that stability in the ag industry as much as we can. and so legalization is our number one issue to try to deal with so we can keep the workers that are here right now come keep those professional workers the skilled workers in the ag cultural industry and secondly to pay provisions in there that there would not be
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